removalist


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removalist

(rɪˈmuːvəlɪst)
n
Austral a person or company that transports household effects to a new home
References in periodicals archive ?
Contract awarded for Common Use Arrangement for Removalist Services - Office Relocations and Staff Relocations (including Vehicle Relocations)
The other clues enable Emad to ultimately track down and confront the attacker, whom he invites to his old apartment under the pretence of using the ute for a small removalist job.
This was being undertaken by a qualified asbestos removalist team.
If the removalist van is already packed up and on the way to the village, this can be a drama.
They reminded me fondly of the days when delivery of a brief was done by a solicitor's clerk, rather than by a professional removalist company.
Some nurses were their own removalist, packing up and re-establishing their casualty clearing stations when these frontline services had to relocate with little notice.
It is clear that version (a) came about because the ST was interpreted according to the politeness principle of maintaining positive face: it was seen as an offer of help from the removalist to actually not turn on the gas heater for the family they were helping move.
A few days ago, a removalist dropped some furniture off, and he noticed Simply Vegan sitting on my shelf.
See Turale (1994:16-28) for an account of the emotional effects of removalist policies on N.
At 27 and pregnant again, she married an unskilled man who worked sometimes as a furniture removalist for his brother, a carrier.
71) She examines the specific discourses that informed the policies and points to 'a rich eugenicist discourse which underpinned the mandatory removalist policies'.
Neville--Chief Protector of the Aborigines--whose administrative pursuit frames him as the spokesperson for the colonialist racial ideologies from which the removalist policies were derived.